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of comedy the professionals loved him. but what mattered most was audiences loved jonathan winters. we learned today the comedy legend died last night at the age of 87. robin williams said today on his twitter account, first he was my idol, then my mentor, and then my amazing friend. winters was a world war ii vet, the king of made-up characters when you think about it. along with soaring creativity came crushing bouts of mental illness. he leaves us with a pile of memories. nbc's kevin tibbles has our look back on the life of jonathan winters. [ cheers and applause ] >> reporter: you couldn't quite put your finger on it, but something about jonathan winters made you laugh. often times even before he opened his mouth. he made the giants of the day -- from carson to martin, even the chairman of the board -- cry with laughter, too. winters came from dayton, ohio, and got his start when his wife entered him in a talent contest so he could win a new watch. >> my friend jonathan winters. >> reporter: soon it was off to new york and stand-up and "the tonight show," and to hollywood and the w
. no one? okay. let's move on to possible action from a request from jonathan and mayor lee conduct coincide on behalf of mr. paralleling man a left hand architect on the historic preservation commission >> thank you i'm jonathan i'm a practicing architect here in san francisco and now serving on the prehistoric commission. >> i'm quite honored by mayor lee selecting me to position to be able to serve the supply in a a captain that i both love and care about historic buildings in san francisco. and in my practice over the last 18 or 19 years i continue to work on projects throughout san francisco. they do account for about 70 percent of my business is in san francisco or projects in san francisco. so given the fact the seat that i sit on in the prehistoric preservation commissions has is credentials that i hold. there is is clearly a conflict with section 225 will 4 with presenting my work to - continuing my work or the plan checkers in the planning and building inspection. i have a small firm i had since 1995 in the city and i was up to about 7 people in the 2000 these now we're
in the halls and not enough food. another nightmare today. jonathan serrie is tracking developments from our newsroom tonight. 70 mile-per-hour winds that's almost hurricane force. >> it is, indeed. those winds came dangerously close to hurricane force. while they were strong enough to knock over that guard shack, injuring one and causing another to go missing in the water, those were ho were actually on board the ship as it was blown from its morings are apparently okay. a spokesman tells fox news we can confirm all crew members and contractors have been accounted for. wind gusts up to 70 miles per hour. that according to carnival, shep? >> shepard: i guess they left n mobile to service it after that disaster of a cruise? >> exactly. you recall back in february a fire caused the ship to lose power, knocked out its generator. it had to be tugged into the port of mobile for passengers to disembark. the ship after that had been brought into wet dock at baa systems in mobile to undergo repairs and upgrades. today, new damage was visible to the ship's stern. carnival says it's looking into it as
jonathan reuter -- jonathan rieder on a discussion about martin luther king fighting against jim crow. thank you for joining us on the conversation about the moral courage of dr. king coming up right now. >> there is a saying that dr. king had that said there is always the right time to do the right thing. i just try to live my life every day by doing the right thing. we know that we are only halfway to completely eliminate hunger, and we have a lot of work to do. walmart committed $2 billion to fighting hunger in the u.s. as we work together, we can stamp hunger out. >> and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. take a on april -- tavis: on april 12, 50 years ago, martin luther king allowed himself to be arrested and put in the birmingham, alabama jail cell where he read a newspaper that quoted moderate what energies as saying that thewere extreme and untimely. at the time, he wrote an eloquent letter in response. sociology professor jonathan rieder has taken a closer look at that pivotal document in a new o'connell the "gospel of treating -- in a new
on a manhunt is an amazing feat. good about that. >> jonathan. >> it is what we all fear ter 9/11. not that there would be another major terrorist attack, although that was on our minds. that there would be a smaller attack. some kind of a neighborhood or a ballgame or a marathon. we do not know whether this was a couple of kids doing a copycat stuff or they are part of a sleeper cell. what is troubling about this it is not a sophisticated plot months in the making. it was too easy. it was too simple. it was rudimentary. that is what is frustrating and scary about it. >> charles. >> we do not know. we know who did it. we are not sure how many. we are not sure why. there is a pattern of self- radicalized people living in america. we have the time square bomber, who did not succeed. -radicalized pakistani american. we have the fort hood shooter, a physician in thermy. goes out and he shoots 13 colleagues. that havetwo kids been here a decade. be on the one that at large right now, was a regular american. obviously something changed. he is not a regular american anymore. attack, i
to you hang on. i have jonathan here with me from our nbc affiliate in new york. you have new information as well. >> there have been reports that an arrest has been made. several law enforcement sources tell us that has not happened. there will abnormal statement coming from the justice department and fbi shortly to refute those reports. what we do know there is this video as michael and pete williams have been explaining of a man putting a bag down near the scene and they have a tentative id on who that person may be and they want to question and speak to that man. i do not know yet if they found that man. they may have. they may be speaking to him. as of now there is no arrest in this case and the investigation as michael and pete were just explaining, is moving forward but there is no break in the case in the sense that an arrest has been made. >> jonathan, regarding the update from law enforcement personnel, we were expecting an update at 5:00 p.m. eastern time. originally that was around 1:00 p.m. eastern time. when are we getting this update. >> that is going to be an e-mail statem
industry has bright days ahead, but jonathan hoenig, our beloved fox news contributor, sees a much darker future. they both join me now. patrick, thanks for coming on. i want to give you time to lay t your case here. >> sure. melissa: you've got to stick with this for the long haul, obviously, so you can't be influenced by, you know, the hills and valleys in gold. but it's got to be hard to resist that. >> certainly, anybody in the business is sensitive to gold prices. but it's largely dependent upon, you know, where you bought your assets at, what kind of investment you have and what capital infrastructure you're all in operating cost per ounce. and in our particular situation, being domestic in montana, acquiring the properties we own on the right basis, very, very low exploration costs per ounce, lot of existing infrastructure, you know, our cash costs is in the $5-$600 range. when we bought our core assets, gold was 251 an ounce. it has sold off a bit, certainly we'd love to the see higher prices -- melissa: but you're not looking at 500 anytime soon. the problem i have with gold is i
, you know, everybody started running, panicking. >> reporter: jonathan elias from cbs boston station wbz was nearby. >> there are body parts. people have been blown apart. >> reporter: police rushed to assist victims tangled in debris and broken glass, some missing limbs. bloody spectators were carried into the medical tent that had been set up to care for fatigued runners. >> there was some bad-looking people and i'm praying for all of them. we are all trying to put pressure on all the wounds for everybody, tourniquets and whatever we could do. it was chaos. >> reporter: runners were directed away from the chaos and people were ordered to stay clear of trash cans. >> reporter: edward davis is the boston police commissioner. >> people should be calm but they should understand that this is an ongoing event and they should understand that we need all the information that we can get available to us. >> pelley: terrell brown's report from boston tonight. there were more than 100 people still in the hospital, some of them as young as two, three, nine years old. some of those people are in
of boston on this. jonathan hunt has been reading up and getting more information while arthur and i were talking. this is disturbing. >> one of the initial reports says the two explosions came from inside the fairmont plaza hotel. i'm not sure which of those building it is there. i'm just looking at's live blogging of this here. there is one report of injuries. i've not heard that anywhere else. but some ambulances are said to be on the way down there. i'm not sure if we can make them out in that picture. clearly this developing very quickly. >> shepard: we're getting more from the sources in boston and around. this has just crossed "associated press" in the last few seconds, investigating the report of two explosions,s from the fairmont by the hotel. that has been shut down by race officials because of this report. race officials have shut it down. the sound of two booms, which witnesses said sounded like thunder, right as the -- the race is ongoing at this point. we're waiting to hear something from authorities, and this is unedited video coming in. or are these live picture
fox report's" correspondent jonathan hunt was on air with us when this happened and has the latest information from our newsroom. jonathan? >> shep, first the timing of this. the last runners actually were recorded crossing the finish line at 2:57 eastern time that gives you a pretty accurate picture of exactly when those two explosions ripped through the scene. one first, then another. about 14 seconds apart by our count as we listened to the explosions on the video that you saw. now, it appears, according to all the experts, that they were on some sort of timer device. now it could have been a timer attached to each of those explosive devices but more likely, according to the experts i spoken to they were remotely detonated, possibly using cell phones. that is why we were told at the time that cell phone traffic had been shutdown. although a couple of the cell phone companies said that they were not requested to do so. but it appeared to a lot of people that cell phones had been blocked. there was not a lot of structural damage. these were not huge devices in that sense. but they
as applicants. >> okay, thank you. let's see. jonathan kohlberg, are you here? would you like to make any comments? >>> good afternoon, supervisors. my name is jonathan goldberg ~ and i am proud to submit my nomination to the graffiti advisory board representing an organization in san francisco beautiful. it is our mission to create and protect the civic live ability of the city. it is my honor to go ahead and extend these values into my own personal life. i'm a proud volunteer with local neighborhood groups along the divisadero corridor and with the pan handle park stewards, and i would really relish the opportunity to go ahead and provide some of the knowledge that i have gathered over my years of service at san francisco beautiful and apply that on the graffiti advisory board. thank you for your consideration today. >> thank you for your interest on this committee. is there any public comment on this? seeing none, public comment is closed. [gavel] >> colleagues, can we move the nomination of jonathan goldberg for seat 13 of the graffiti advisory board forward and continue consideration
and leslie and then we have jonathan and claudeeen ryan. >> good morning commissioners. i work for the san francisco park alliance with the parks program and it's a pleasure to work with the residents of noe valley town square who put the project together here. we are excited about this project. a couple of things appeal to me personally. one is the expansion of open space in a city with high density such as san francisco it's great to add new green and open space for people to recreate and it's been some time since we considered that and great to see this projects and other projects that you will be considering moving forward. this is a great project with so many partnerships with the residents of noe valley town square, support from the supervisor's office and the volunteer support that the residents have provided. another great thing is the flexible nature of the space created. you have so many different generations in san francisco and all of the different age brackets need open space that they can take advantage of it and meet their needs. when you create these open space tow
for that area. >> eric: jonathan, i am guessing you don't like the idea? >> you getting more subsidy and wealth destruction. they subsidize you to go to college and you have $25,000 in student loans now it's going to subsidize so you can live in area so you can pay off the loans you were supposed toed pay off in the first place. $25,000 in student debt is because of the government intervention. this is more of the same. using taxpayer dollars to benefit certain constituencies at the benefit of others. you need employers to actually invest in the community, not subsidies. >> they are going to spend that money anyway. i see them spending in a positive way then go down the drain. if you look at the history of agencies in any city you will see that works. >> eric: this isn't the free market. i'm not sure where you are at on this. free market would let these people who are graduates go find a job. >> i also think it's the state being somewhat free thinking in saying, hey we have a problem. let's come up with a way to do this. we're not getting help from the colleges. they are not decreasing tuition
fun jonathan. >> hi. good to see you. >> great to see you. >> here's the question. where are the openings, jonathan, and in particular are they in a particular part of the country or professions or types of positions with these openings? >> there are openings out there. employers want to hire. they want to expand their businesses. they want to profit. i think the reason they're not actually turning those openings into hired employees is that unfortunately we've made it that much harder and more expensive for employers to hire employees. you know, effect the posted salary you see. it costs an employer anywhere between one and a half and three times an employer's salary -- an employee's salary to bring them on board. then, of course, you add onto that the taxes, the business regulations, environmental regulations, obama care, and the nrlb. essentially we've made hiring, especially a full-time employee, too much of a risk. >> what would make these companies more willing to hire? >> i think more than anything, it's economic freedom. in a free economic there's actually an unli
and earnings story, so we want to put them together. let's bring in jonathan hoenig, portfolio manager, fox news contributor and our very own charles payne. charles, let me start with you. i mean, these guys are traditional sandbaggers. they love to come in and sort of blow away earnings. >> yeah. melissa: they did that, although on revenue they just met which says a lot about the ason. >> i know. but this is absolutely remarkable. melissa: you're dazzled. >> i'm dazzled by the reaction. it's absolutely phenomenal. and, i mean, it's up, what, 30% now i think in the of after market? melissa: yeah. no, it's azy. trading at 216, it had closed at 174, so exploding. >> it really is. melissa: we're talking about netflix. >> oh, okay. [laughter] the point is it's one of these names where, you know, there's a 4% short position, so the audience should know that. people bet against it, so a pretty large bet that they weren't going to make it. stock's already made a big move from lows earlier, adam referenced how everyone had given up on in this company, and once again they've sort of reinvented thems
and the videos of those two suspects. so let's get the latest now from wnbc reporter jonathan vigliotti. he joins us now live from boston. jonathan? >> reporter: and good evening to you, and of the thousands that the fbi has been combing through, those were the photos they are now focusing on. it was a rather chilling reveal, and i want to get right into that press conference held by the fbi a short while ago where they formally introduced us to suspect one and suspect two in both photos and surveillance video, and we'll show you those in a second. take a close look. suspect one there with thect tw backwards white baseball cap. according to the fbi they were seen together, walking together with suspicious backpacks, they are saying. they parted ways, and that is when the fbi says suspect two with that white baseball cap was seen dropping off that suspicious package, that backpack in the location of the second explosion. now let's get to that surveillance video just a few blocks away from where we're standing here on boylston street. you see the two suspects walking together, just a few frames aft
. i want to thank jonathan. [ applause ] . those corporations for supportive housing were social and innovation fund grants and put that together nationwide with one of four projects across the country to be awarded funding through the social conservation fund. thank you jonathan. we have a very special partner, the marry's office is part of every single project that cbc undertakes and in this case the san francisco department of public health is a crucial key part of the project and they will be providing projects for 15 years and beyond. barbara garcia, are you here? thank you barbara. and i would like to thank one very special person. anyone involved in the project knows what who this is? mark, where are you? [ applause ] i think it was 7 years ago that mark conceived this vision and it really was a vision and he offered leadership for most of the last 7 years solving hundreds of thousands of problems in order to lead the way. so thank you, martin. this community asset exemplifies 3 areas. it was built in 1910 and we have restored it. it helps make explicit the link between
, another name from ubs, jonathan golub, chief equity strategist at ubs and mike santoli, senior columnist atia hao finance. gentlemen, good to see you. thank you so much for joining us today. mike, what a rough week. in addition to all of the news surrounding the boston marathon, we've got sell-offs in gold, other commodities. put this all into perspective for us as we look ahead toward next week. what has investors so concerned? >> it seems like we're in the midst of another economic growth scare. it's almost right on schedule in the spring of the last few years. each year we've had one of these things. it's taken the tone of the deflationary force, deflation examinati expectations are way down. companies reporting earnings that in large part are kind of reaching estimates, but they're not saying they have very strong demand growth. revenue growth is pretty slow. so it's been a choppy period, especially the outlook for the second half of the year where we were supposed to be getting an economic growth acceleration. >> jonathan, clearly shocking events this week around boston, the bombing
.sponsible. jonathan elias of our cbs boston station wbz was right there at the scene on boylston street when the attack occurred. jonathan? >> reporter: well, scott, our backs were actually up against the grandstand. it's from behind the grandstand we understand they recovered the device that did not detonate. but if our backs were to the grandstand and literally like right across the street is where the bomb went off it would be the equivalent of -- see these guys walking behind me. that's about the distance where the bomb went off. 30 feet away at the finish line across boylston where the runners were coming across the finish line. perfect day, runners were ecstatic coming across the line. we were standing there with our photographer and producer and high fiving and celebrating with the runners and in an instant we heard this blast. it rattled us, we saw the smoke come up off the sidewalk. for the first instant everybody stood still not knowing what had just taken place. within a matter of seconds another bomb two blocks up had gone off and at that point everybody knew what was going on. p
and georgetown university professor, michael eric dyson. and here in new york is msnbc political analyst jonathan alter, a columnist for "bloomberg view." professor, hooray for hollywood. the rnc is doing it up in style, dressing up their same old platform in a brand new coat and tails. i thought we were going to get extreme makeover uncut gop and instead this seems like c-span reruns of ralph reid's greatest hits. >> absolutely right. to put it into historical concept, they're looking for next ronald reagan or charleton heston but they're stuck with bedtime for bonzo. the reality is this, the republic chance in two measures are out of step. first of all, the polling that indicates 53% of american people are behind gay marriage, that a man and a man or a woman and a woman should be able to marry each other and love each other in a court with their own divinely appointed principles of charity toward each other. on the other hand, even if the polls were horribly against it, it's a moral position. during the civil rights movement, i'm sure many americans weren't in support for civil rights for afric
is coming from. >> let's to our panel. joe welsh. with me in new york, jonathan alter, columnist for "the bloomberg view," msnbc political analyst. new book "center holds obama and his enemies" is out june 4th. some believe the boston marathon bombing means de facto we should pause, slow down the process of immigration reform. john mccain calls that ludicrous. what do you think? >> i'm with john mccain on this one. i mean, this is almost pathetic kind of excuse. what does it have to do with a mexican living in the united states who has done everything right and wants their kids to be able to get ahead in american life? what is this incident in boston have to do -- >> the argument is these are two individuals who emigrated from dagestan, from chechnya, came here, and ended up wreaking havoc. >> so what the critics don't get is that what the immigration bill would do, if you actually look at where they are in their preparation of it, is it would strengthen our immigration laws and make it harder for bad guys to get in by modernizing our immigration system. so people who say that, you know,
is maria teresa kumar and jonathan capehart. jonathan, you rarely see the big talkers on the right going after each other but it reveals a bigger split among the republicans. >> right. look, the republican party in tone, rhetoric, and policy is over here. the country, however, has moved certainly within the last five years, definitely within the last ten years over here. the republican party, if it's going to survive, has to get over here. o'reilly, limbaugh, all these folks in the media, they kind of get that but it's the people on capitol hill and who are running the republican party who don't quite get -- understand that yet. >> maria, the gop strategist says the reasons they are winning the culture wars are, quote, across the board they are on offense. they feel like the wind is at their back, that the demographics are in their favor, and there is a confidence in prosecuting these issues. republicans are on their heels. will the gop drive them apart? >> you're not just going to see it with gun legislation but with immigration reform. the republican party is at the seams because they
.s. administration and the rok have handled this so far has been pretty good. >> good, thank you very much. jonathan, you have another or different take on this? >> well, i wouldn't quarrel, in essence, with what evans has layed out. certainly, there's a lot, a lot to argue for sort of viewing this as something that is somewhat different from what we've seen before. i do, however, find a certain irony that there seems almost in some quarters a wistful nostalgia for kim jung-il, that paragon of rationally, what have you. [laughter] and not to mention that, for grandpa himself going back a little farther. so much of what we see here has, dare i say, a very, very contrived quality. this is a manufactured crisis, but it is a predominantly, i believe, for domestic purposes in north korea. but it's additionally a calculation that suggests to me that young mr. kim, or as i fondly like to call him, 3.0, that he sees this as the basis for a certain, creating a certain legitimacy in the eyes of his own people and, curiously, he may think in the eyes of the outside world. because that frustration that north ko
brooks analyze the week's news. >> woodruff: and we remember jonathan winters-- the comedian who mastered improvisation and brought laughter to generations of fans. >> i think comedy and whether i think it's the rarest thing-- i'm sure others hopefully would agree-- that laughter is probably one of the rarest things we have. >> woodruff: that's all ahead on tonight's "newshour." >> major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: ♪ ♪ moving our economy for 160 years. bnsf, the engine that connects us. >> more than two years ago, the people of b.p.ade a commitment to the gulf. d everyday since, we've worked hard to keep it. today, the beaches and gulf are open for everyone to enjoy. we shared what we've learned so that we can all produce energy more safely. b.p. is also committed to america. we support nearly 250,000 jobs and invest more here than anywhere else. we're working to fuel america for generations to come. our commitment has never been stronger. >> support also comes from carnegie corporation of new york, a foundation created to do what andrew carnegie called "real a
to this concern. >> kristen welker from the white house, jonathan dienst is sta standing by for us as well here in the studio. jonathan, what, if anything, can you add to this? what more with k you tell us about this suspicious letter mailed to the president or the suspicious letter that was also sent to senator richard shelby? >> we are hearing from the secret service that this letter addressed to the president was recovered at that remote screening facility. we started hearing rumblings last night that a letter had been sent to the white house and that the secret service was involved in an investigation and a spokesman did confirm for us this morning that a letter addressed to the president was recovered at that site. it is being tested. they're looking into whether it is connected to the same letters sent to capitol hill. we are hearing from a law enforcement source there's a sektd suspicious letter to senator wicker that they're also taking a look at, but that letter has not been tested yet. >> this would be a second letter on top of the first one, correct? >> that is what we are being told
to door on the car doors inspecting it. and they have yet to look into the backpacks. >> okay. jonathan, i'd like for you to standby for just a moment. we want to go to wnbc investigator reporter jonathan dienst. what can you tell us about these developments to be the? >> i can echo much of what pete williams was reporting, our justice correspondent a short time ago. we spoke with a law enforcement source who tells us there's a stronger possibility that the events of this evening are linked to the marathon bombings that took place. he said there are, quote, visual and physical evidence suggesting it is linked and that it looks more likely. these are quotes. and -- but, but it is not definitive. and there's work to be done in terms of positively identifying the suspects who are in custody here tonight. one of them who we're told from a law enforcement source was shot during this wild shootout and chase that took place from about 10:45 this evening till about 2:30 in the morning. but that increasingly, the quote, stronger possibility that the incidents of tonight are linked to the bombing. a
received the chief fox report correspondent jonathan hunt in our newsroom. what did they get? >> shep, according to documents that we have seen, published by the massachusetts department of transitional assistance. it appears they got quite a lot. take a look at this catherine russell the wife and now widow of tamerlan tsarnaev got food stamps and traditional aid to families with dependent children from september 2011 to november 2012 in other words, beginning just after the birth of the baby she had with tamerlan tsarnaev. then you look at the parents. they got food stamps aid dependent children both on two separate occasions for two lengthy periods. what we don't know, shep, and we have not been able to confirm is the exact amount in terms of dollars that those benefits were worth. but there are some figures out there and they appear to be pretty large, shep. >> so some lawmakers are all over this, jonathan. >> yeah, we talked today to david len ski. he is the chairman of the massachusetts house post it audit and oversight committee. he told us that his committee has received someth
literally wrote the book on the first couple. also jonathan chait, a writer for "new york" magazine. jodi, are you as offended as everybody else seems to be the president called an attorney general the best-looking in the country? >> you know, i see why this is not a great story for the president, because kamala harris is a brainy, up and coming politician and it is a little strange that her national introduction to the political stage is a discussion about whether or not it was okay for the president to call her pretty or not. but that said, i would caution against making too much out of this. he was trying to pay her a compliment. it was kind of an awkward compliment. it was a faux pas but he was trying to be nice. i would say this is in a different category than the worst thing the president probably ever said gender wise which was you're likeable enough, hillary clinton. he said you're likeable enough, hillary, during a 2008 presidential debate and that really did not go over well for him gender-wise because it was dismissive, it was condescending, and this compliment is really not in
and maybe walked away. >> pelley: we have jonathan elias who is a correspondent for our station wbz in boston. jonathan, i understand you were there when it happened. can you tell us what you saw? >> scott, we were 30 feet away from when this blast went off. we were standing at the finish line. it was a photographer, producer and myself. everybody was in a great mood, great race, the weather was perfect and i pulled out my camera on my phone and told our photographer "smile" and took a picture and as soon as he turned back around to face the finish line this explosion went off 30 feet -- when i say 30 feet it was like right across the street. that kind of direction. big plume of smoke. clearly whatever went off was sitting on the sidewalk because the smoke went straight up. it didn't come out from the buildings. glass was shattered in four or five buildings right next to each other. we ran toward the direction because we weren't sure at first what happened and then a second explosion two blocks up went off and that's when we started running towards where the first bombing happened.
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garcia and jon man doody. -- jonathan doody. what happened logistically at that point was a sheriff's deputy went out to luke air force base and talked to the same person that he'd earlier talked to on the phone, secured a copy, a written copy of their report and realized that the gun had been given back to these boys. and so he then had the addresses of both boys. they both lived within a mile of the temple. they both went to high school in a small town close to that. and he found one of the two, one of the two boys. it's the one that had the gun, the .22 rifle. he asked the boy if he knew anything about the murders, and he said, no, he didn't. he asked him if he had a .22 rifle, he said, i do, but i borrowed it from a friend. the deputy asked him if he could take the gun for testing, and the boy said, sure. the sheriff's deputy left there, went back downtown where the sheriff's office had its main office and announced that he had the murder weapon. he wasn't serious, he was kidding. -a jocular kind of thing -- it was a jocular kind of thing, but he made that announcement. >> in th
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 562 (some duplicates have been removed)